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Massacre at the Champ de Mars : popular dissent and political culture in the French Revolution

Auteur: David Andress
Uitgever: Suffolk, UK ; Rochester, NY : Royal Historical Society : Boydell Press, 2000.
Serie: Royal Historical Society studies in history., New series.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : Biografie : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
"Paris in early 1791 was feverish with political involvement. Ordinary people expressed violent opinions on the street corners, journalists published wild rumours one day and denounced scaremongering the next, political clubs grew like mushrooms and advocated the most radical solutions to political deadlock and crisis. In such an atmosphere, what did it mean to be 'one of the people'? Where were boundaries to be  Meer lezen...
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Genoemd persoon: Louis, King of France; Jean Sylvain Bailly; Louis, King of France; König XVI ) Ludwig (Frankreich; Jean Sylvain Bailly
Genre: Biografie
Soort document: Boek
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: David Andress
ISBN: 0861932471 9780861932474
OCLC-nummer: 43903589
Beschrijving: x, 239 p. ; 25 cm.
Inhoud: The people of Paris and their historians --
Aristocrats, priests and brigands: January-February 1791 --
Guards, spies, and commissaires: policing the capital --
Plots, pamphlets and crowds: February-April 1791 --
The Saint-cloud affair and the wages movement --
Before and after Varennes: the rise in popular hostility --
The Constitution in the balance: events after the king's return --
17 July 1791: massacre and consternation --
After the bloody field: commentaries, narratives and dissent.
Serietitel: Royal Historical Society studies in history., New series.
Verantwoordelijkheid: David Andress.

Fragment:

The massacre exposed the widely differing ways in which post-Revolutionary Parisians construed the word "patriotism", and why the great Revolutionary goal of political unanimity was so elusive.  Meer lezen...

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Synopsis uitgever

A creditable and serious job, which helps considerably our understanding of the relationship between the language of the street and popular revolutionary politics. HISTORY

 
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schema:reviewBody""Paris in early 1791 was feverish with political involvement. Ordinary people expressed violent opinions on the street corners, journalists published wild rumours one day and denounced scaremongering the next, political clubs grew like mushrooms and advocated the most radical solutions to political deadlock and crisis. In such an atmosphere, what did it mean to be 'one of the people'? Where were boundaries to be drawn around the national community? How could one identify threatening outsiders? What should be done about them?" "This book explores how Parisians of all classes sought to answer such questions, and why it was that the answers they found drove 'patriots' to confront each other on the Champ de Mars."--BOOK JACKET."
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